1 But it was a mistake, Aunt Sally.
2 No, I didn't see nobody, Aunt Sally.
3 I know it, Sally, and I do try all I can.
4 Clah to goodness I hain't no notion, Miss' Sally.
5 "Why, I never heard nothing from you," says Aunt Sally.
6 I mean every word I say, Aunt Sally, and if somebody don't go, I'll go.
7 Oh, do," says Aunt Sally; "it ain't a bit of trouble to us, not a bit in the world.
8 I reely don't know, Sally," he says, kind of apologizing, "or you know I would tell.
9 Next morning I heard Tom was a good deal better, and they said Aunt Sally was gone to get a nap.
10 Aunt Sally she stuck to the sick-room all day and all night, and every time I see Uncle Silas mooning around I dodged him.
11 I couldn't get him to let me stay and wait for Sid; and he said there warn't no use in it, and I must come along, and let Aunt Sally see we was all right.
12 Aunt Sally jumped for her, and most hugged the head off of her, and cried over her, and I found a good enough place for me under the bed, for it was getting pretty sultry for us, seemed to me.
13 When we got home Aunt Sally was that glad to see me she laughed and cried both, and hugged me, and give me one of them lickings of hern that don't amount to shucks, and said she'd serve Sid the same when he come.
14 IN the morning we went up to the village and bought a wire rat-trap and fetched it down, and unstopped the best rat-hole, and in about an hour we had fifteen of the bulliest kind of ones; and then we took it and put it in a safe place under Aunt Sally's bed.
15 We had Jim out of the chains in no time, and when Aunt Polly and Uncle Silas and Aunt Sally found out how good he helped the doctor nurse Tom, they made a heap of fuss over him, and fixed him up prime, and give him all he wanted to eat, and a good time, and nothing to do.
Adventures of Huckleberry Finn By Mark TwainContextHighlight In CHAPTER THE LAST
16 Why, after every last snake had been gone clear out of the house for as much as a week Aunt Sally warn't over it yet; she warn't near over it; when she was setting thinking about something you could touch her on the back of her neck with a feather and she would jump right out of her stockings.
17 I did wish Aunt Sally would come, and get done with me, and lick me, if she wanted to, and let me get away and tell Tom how we'd overdone this thing, and what a thundering hornet's-nest we'd got ourselves into, so we could stop fooling around straight off, and clear out with Jim before these rips got out of patience and come for us.
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